In May 45 the German soldiers in Denmark packed their stuff and marched towards the German border only bringing small weapons and personal belongings. As a part of the Atlantic Wall thousands of bunkers was build at the West coast of Jutland. After the Germans left the bunkers they where ripped by Danish civilians from everything of any value including all technical installations. At these locations the nature sets up the rules, and the bunkers was exposed to heavy masses of drifting sand. On special locations the sea takes a great bite of the coast line from time to time leaving the bunkers flooded. That’s a very fascinating phenomenon. In 45 a group of bunkers near Ringkoebing was abandoned but for some unknown reason nobody seems to take any immediately action. May be it was located in a heavily mined area. (The drifting sand caused big problems with landmines – the German maps didn’t work for long, since the landscape changed rapidly). But anyway, the bunkers were covered by sand and have stayed that way ever since. A storm in the spring this year did rearrange the sand in a way allowing two kids to find the bunkers. The local authorities were informed and archaeologists enter the scene. Soon they managed to enter the bunkers and inspect the rooms. They found the bunkers as they where in the days of war – of course furniture, paper and that kind of stuff was in a poor condition due to heavy moisture. But all technical installations were untouched and lots of other things could be found. Pics and the whole story can be found in the Danish newspaper “Jyllands Posten”, but only Danish language I’m afraid. http://jp.dk/nyviden/article1378096.ece
If you ever visit Jutland, we have lots of bunker museums – have a look at the website from the museum of the biggest fortification in North Europe http://www.museumscenterhanstholm.dk/
If your Danish are not that good, I will be glad to answer any questions and translate as needed.